Toleration and movements of Christian reunion, 1660-1789 Notes

1. Charles O'Brien, 'Jansenists on civil toleration in mid-eighteenth century France', Theologische Zeitschrift, 37 (1981), pp. 80-3.

2. Nigel Aston, Christianity and revolutionary Europe, c.1750-1830 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), pp. 197-8; compare Ian Hunter 'Kant's religion and Prussian religious policy', Modern Intellectual History, 2 (2005), p. 8.

3. W R. Ward, The Protestant evangelical awakening (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992), pp. 118-23.

4. Christine Kooi, 'Paying off the sheriff: Strategies of Catholic toleration in Golden Age Holland', in R. Po-Chia Hsia and H. F. K. van Nierop (eds.), Calvinism and religious toleration in the Dutch golden age (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), pp. 889, 99-100.

5. 14 Car. 2, c. 4. The Statutes, rev edn, 15 vols. (London: Eyre and Spottiswoode, 1870-78), contains the statutes referred to hereafter.

6. 13 Car. 2, stat. 2, c. 1 and 25 Car. 2, c. 2; 16 Car. 2, c. 4 and 17 Car. 2, c. 2. A second Conventicle Act (1670) softened the penalties but gave wider powers of enforcement.

7. Jeremy Gregory, Restoration, reformation andreform, 1660-1828: Archbishops of Canterbury and their diocese (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2000), pp. 181-206. Compare Craig W Horle, The Quakers and the English legal system 1660-1688 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1988), pp. 279-84, with Adrian Davies, The Quakers in English society 1655-1725 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2000), pp. i69-90, for evidence oflocal integration.

8. Andrew R. Murphy, Conscience and community: Revisiting toleration and religious dissent in early modern England and America (University Park, PA: The Pennsylvania State University Press, 200i), pp. i65-207.

10. Tim Harris, 'Reluctant revolutionaries? The Scots and the revolution of 1688-89', in Howard Nenner (ed.), Politics and the political imagination in later Stuart Britain: Essays presented to Lois Green Schwoerer (Rochester, NY: University of Rochester Press, 1997), pp. 99, 104,107-8.

11. Richard Ashcraft, 'Latitudinarianism and toleration: Historical myth versus political history', in Richard Kroll, Richard Ashcraft, and Perez Zagorin (eds.), Philosophy, science, and religion in England, 1640-1700 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992), p. 155.

12. Ernestine van der Wall, 'Toleration and Enlightenment in the Dutch Republic', in Ole Peter Grell and Roy Porter (eds.), Toleration in Enlightenment Europe (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), p. ii4.

13. Mark Goldie, 'The theory of religious intolerance in Restoration England', in Ole Peter Grell, Jonathan I. Israel, and Nicholas Tyacke (eds.), From persecution to toleration: The Glorious Revolution and religion in England (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991), pp. 346-8.

14. D. W Hayton, 'The Williamite Revolution in Ireland, 1688-91', in Jonathan I. Israel (ed.), The Anglo-Dutch moment: Essays on the Glorious Revolution and its worldimpact (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991), pp. 208-10; S.J. Connolly, Religion, law, and power: The making of Protestant Ireland 1660-1760 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1992), pp. 263-74.

15. Judith Pinnington, Anglicans and Orthodox: Unity and subversion 155 9-1725 (Leominster: Gracewing, 2003), pp. 156-97.

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